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Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)
on another alleged top-secret nuclear facility in iran, jennifer griffin is back at the pentagon, live now, what are they saying, jennifer? good morning. >> reporter: bill, well this is from the leading iranian opposition group, which has made the largest revelations in the past of the secret nuclear facilities inside iran and in 2002, they were the first to reveal these secret sites and today they are showing satellite images of what they say is a new facility, 80 miles west of tehran, near the town kasvine and it is being built for uranium enrichment, and they show a series of tunnels in the satellite imagery and they say there has been extensive tunnelling that has -- the tunnels are 200 yards long, into the side of a mountain and show there was nothing there, back in 2005, and, then, in the recent years, they say they have people who have been inside the facility who work for the iranian regime and say it is set up for cascading centrifuges and we have no way to confirm this and reached out to intelligence officials here in the u.s. government, they have no way of confirming but the mu
of tales of heroism. tonight, national security correspondent jennifer griffin has the story of a soldier recognized for going far beyond the call of duty. >> reporter: soldiers call it the most dangerous place in the world. the war documentary illustrated how dangerous it was in afghanistan. a lot of men became heroes out there. just one was chose p for the medal of honor, the first living recipient of the nation's highest medal for valor since vietnam. 25-year-old staff sergeant justa from cedar rapids, iowa assigned to the 173rd airborne brigade in italy told us what he remembered october 25th, 2007 when he rescued two fl low soldiers while taking heavy enemy fire. >> we walked into an l-shaped ambush. you could see the muzzle flashes from bullets leaving the enemy's guns that weren't too far away. everyone was at risk. sometimes they whistled, sometimes they cracked. so close you got hit, but not hurt close, and the close where it snaps by your head, but you're not hit. and then there's the whiz, that's a little bit further away than the crack. >> reporter: he saw sergeant josh bren
unanimously approved a resolution demanding the u.s. release her. jennifer griffin following this story live from the pentagon. wasn't doesn't pakistan, jennifer, believe the u.s. version of events. >> essentially what you are seeing are our pakistani leaders grandstanding and bowing to pressure where the crowds are extremely angry seeing a female muslim pakistani being held in a u.s. prison. they are extremely angry about that and the leaders are scared of those crowds. they called her the daughter of the nation. they -- the crowds tried to storm the u.s. embassy and consulate today. what they don't like are posters where they see her looking somewhat like a martyr, jon. >> jon: the united states would return her to pakistan? >> very little chance of that the fbi feels they have a very air tight case. don't forget, she was caught with sodium cyanide and target lists that included the empire state building as well as other new york land marks. the fbi thinks its case is pretty tight and so did the federal judge. jon? >> jon: jennifer griffin, thanks. a mexico san journalist says he has escap
doesn't use the word combat does not mean combat isn't happening. jennifer griffin on the top story at the bottom of the hour live at her post at the pentagon again tonight with a closer look at what's being said and what is actually happening. jennifer, we were told combat operations in iraq were over. >> if you listened to president obama last tuesday you would have thought so. take a listen. >> tonight i'm announcing that the american combat mission in iraq has ended. operation iraqi freedom is over and the iraqi people now have lead responsibility for the security of their country. >> but, tonight, two u.s. soldiers were killed in northern iraq by an iraqi wearing an iraqi army uniform so those are the first deaths since the president announced that combat operations had ended. >> shepard: and on sunday, jennifer, they came to the rescue of an iraqi forces in baghdad. >> that's right. in fact, six suicide bombers had breached a headquarters, army headquarters and we're told that two u.s. soldiers had to help them fight their way out. they fired they suicide bombers. they have be
. when asked by fox news' jennifer griffin about the on going debate over that manhattan mosque general petreaus said last month i have enough mind fields out there without getting into domestic mine fields back in the u.s. this one he decided to wade into any way. jenna. jenna: thank you so much. jon: one week ago president obama claimed in -- proclaimed i should say in a prime-time address from the oval office that all u.s. combat troops have left iraq. but have they? reports from soldiers on the ground suggest a different story. national security correspondent jennifer griffin is live from the pentagon with more. jennifer, when did the president begin promising that all combat troops would be out of iraq. >> reporter: you'll remember he gave that very high profile speech after he took office in february 2009 in camp lejeune, that's where he reiterated his campaign promise to end all combat operations and bring all the troops home from iraq. he reiterated last week from the oval office that all combat operations are over. here is what he said then and now. jon: let me say this ace pla
that cooperated with the journalist. jennifer griffin has reaction. >> reporter: the revelations reportedly came from classified documents about classified operations along the afghan-pakistan border. 3,000-strong c.i.a. run afghan paramilitary force, not all that different from the afghan commando unit that nato is training for special forces operation inside afghanistan. paramilitary revealed by the "washington post" journalist and author bob woodward operates from pakistan into afghanistan. that could put service members and the allies at risk, but yet there hasn't been the outrage from the pentagon that occurred after wikileaks published pages of classified documents, some of which mentioned similar c.i.a. operations. >> the truth is they might already have on their hands blood of some young soldier or that of an afghan family. >> the white house and pentagon are viewing this publication by a washington insider differently. >> how is it different from the wikileaks publication? >> i can't say because i haven't read the book. >> reporter: adding -- >> the administration between this administr
a big weapons sale soon. the buyer, saudi arabia. national security correspondent jennifer griffin tells us what the u.s. is selling. it would be the largest arms deal in u.s. history. 60 billion dollars in military aircraft to saudi arabia's air force over the next ten years. the pentagon officials say the deal would include 84 f-15 fighter jets. 70 apache helicopters, 72 blackhawks and 60 little birds followed by a 30 billion dollar package to improve saudi's naval defenses. if congress approves the sale. it's designed to send a signal to neighboring iran, whose march toward nuclear weapons is of growing concern to its arab neighbors. >> every message that the u.s. sends is being heard loud and clear in iran and certainly any sign that the u.s. and saudi arabia are deepening their defense relationships, certainly any sign that saudi arabia will have a stronger deterrent force, i think, enters into the calculations of the iraniaeye rain. >> reporter: there could be a political component. boeing argues the sale could support up to 77,000 jobs in 44 states. the u.s. doesn't buy f-15's an
with an announcement of course from president obama. but as the national security correspondent jennifer griffin reports the soldiers still on the ground may not have noticed much of a change. >> two u.s. soldiers were killed in northern iraq today by a gunman wearing an iraqi military. just another example of combat in iraq is far from over. in downtown baghdad on sunday, when six suicide bombers burst in iraqi army headquarters killing 12, wounding 36. two u.s. soldiers took part in the combat helping to kill the attackers. >> tonight, i am announcing that the american combat mission in iraq has ended. operation iraqi freedom is over. the iraqi people now have lead responsibility for the security of their country. >> the president stopped short of saying mission accomplished in the oval office last tuesday. the promise to end combat operations was one made on the campaign trail. reiterated in front of marines at camp lejeune, north carolina, a month after he took office. >> let me say this as plainly as i can. by august 31, 2010, our combat mission in iraq will end. >> two months before the mi
shourd might say about her confinement if she could. national security correspondent jennifer griffin interviewed two american women formerly imprisoned in tehran. >> sarah shourd can't tell you what it was really like inside an iranian prison, but american journalist roxana siberi can. >> i was told to sleep on the floor. given a few blankets. no pillow, no bed sheets or mattress. floor was made of cement and had a thin brown carpet on top of it. >> she was held in the tehran evan prison on the same ward, ward 209 as shourd and american academic asandiari. >> i was frightened. drew through the iron gates. >> wrote a book about the 105 days after being held in s solitairy confinement. >> on the floor, there was one folded gray blanket and copy of the quran. >> if i read my hands to the side i could almost touch both wall of the cell. maybe 7-by-9 feet. >> my worst day in solitary confinement was not the worst day. every single day of the 105 days was terrible, awful. >> same ward from shane bauer and josh fattal remain. at the pentagon, jennifer griffin, fox news. >> bret: former pres
being built in the side of an iranian mountain. national security correspondent jennifer griffin has the specifics. >> reporter: these satellite images from more than six years ago show nothing, but mountains near a military base near tehran. today theres a complicated tunnel system built into the side of the mountain. according to a group of iranian exiles who in 2002 revealed a hidden facility for uranium enrichment inside iran and catching u.s. intelligence and the iaea flat-footed at the time. >> there's this huge underground site built under the tunnels. huge casket halls underground to run secret uranium enrichment program, and certainly not for peaceful purposes. >> reporter: u.s. intelligence sources confirmed they've had their eyes on the facility via satellite for the past four years, but at this point say there's no reason to think it's a nuclear facility. the new tunnels snake for 200 yards and 20 yards wide according to the exile group and appear similar to those in a facility that u.s. intelligence discovered near the iranian town of comb a year ago. >> i can't speak
right, straight ahead, as fox news is national, security correspondent jennifer griffin has reported from some of the dangerous places in the world. her toughest assignment, battling stage 3 breast cancer. she is a dream girl. >> then over $100 million to create just 55 jobs. break out the calculators because it sounds more like a summer of waste, not a summer of recovery. stu varney here to break down those numbers. >> first, trivia question of the day -- [ male announcer ] there's complete. and then there's most complete. like what you get from centrum ultra men's. the most completeultivitamin for men. it has antioxidants to help support your immunity and nutrients like vitamin d for your colon. centrum ultra men's. thanks. i got the idearom general mills big g cereals. they put a white check on the top of every box to let people know that their cereals have healthy whole grain, and they're the right choice... (announcer) general mills make getting whole grain an easy choice. just look for the white check. an easy choice. i hope he has that insurance.f! how come? well if you're hu
. police setting up extra checkpoints searching for homicide bombers. jennifer griffin just back from afghanian, she shares her case next hour. >>> ile bottom box a royal flyer, after months of training prince william graduates today as a fully qualified search and rescue helicopter pilot for the british air force. jenna: well, it's the acid attack that never happened. a washington state woman who said a stranger threw acid in her face, now admitting to police and the rest of us it was all a lie. pictures, beth they shoerer with burns to her face made headlines all over the world. we certainly covered it on "happening now". how could you not? cops got a search warrant after elements of her story didn't add up, confess to go what police found in her home. >> it kept cascading, a domino effect until we felt we had the information we needed to go in with a search warrant and confirm what we were concerned about. jenna: with us on the phone, a reporter who had a doubt all along, mark griffith of the vancouver voice. mark, if you had a hunch that something was wrong here, why? >> reporter:
have started this kind of industrial sabotage and the real motive behind it. jennifer griffin is live for us at the pentagon. what do we know about the virus and where it might have come from? >> reporter: what we know is that it's called stuxnet, it's a real tongue twister. what we now from the security firm is that 60% of the attacks by this worm have taken police inside iran. iranian officials are now saying that their nuclear facility, the one built by the russians has had technical difficulties as a result of this worm and we know that some of the centrifuges at the main facility in iran where they are enriching highly enriched uranium, it has been slowed down. the begs the question, jon, who is behind this cyber attack. it is a cyber attack. it is likely something that was embedded inc into software and t software, yes semens which is a german company sold a lot of software to the iranians that is used in the nuclear program. the question is, was it germany behind it, israel or was it the united states. the united states has a very sophisticated cyber command out at fort meade.
Search Results 0 to 17 of about 18 (some duplicates have been removed)